Myron L. Good

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Myron Lindsay (Bud) Good (October 25, 1923 – February 26, 1999) was an American physicist, a professor of physics at the University of Wisconsin–Madison and Stony Brook University.[1][2][3]

Good's research interests spanned a broad range of topics in particle physics. He did important work on muon-catalyzed fusion, Kaon regeneration, strange particles, diffraction of particle beams, W boson phenomenology, and particle accelerator technology. Outside of particle physics, he also developed a theory of pulsars as rotating neutron stars.[1]

Good did undergraduate studies at the University at Buffalo and Cornell University, and received his Ph.D. in 1951 from Duke University for research on beta decay. After working as a research scientist at the University of California, Berkeley, he became a faculty member at the University of Wisconsin in 1959, and moved to Stony Brook in 1967. At Stony Brook, he headed the experimental particle physics group; he retired in 1992.[1]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Grannis, Paul D.; Kirz, Janos; Marx, Michael D.; McCarthy, Robert L. (1999), "Myron Lindsay Good", Physics Today, 52 (11): 75–76, Bibcode:1999PhT....52k..75G, doi:10.1063/1.882735 .
  2. ^ "Myron L. Good, 1923–1999" (PDF), The Wisconsin Physicist, University of Wisconsin Physics Alumni, 6 (1): 8, Fall 1999–2000  Check date values in: |date= (help).
  3. ^ Myron L. Good, Stony Brook University Physics Department, retrieved 2010-12-04.